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Sulu Archipelago

The Sulu Archipelago is a chain of islands in the Pacific Ocean, in the southwestern Philippines. The archipelago forms southern limit of the Sulu Sea; the Sulu Archipelago islands are within the Mindanao island group, consisting of the provinces of Basilan and Tawi-Tawi. The archipelago is not, as is supposed, the remains of a land bridge between Borneo and the Philippines. Rather, it is the exposed edge of small submarine ridges produced by tectonic tilting of the sea bottom. Basilan, Jolo and other islands in the group are extinct volcanic cones rising from the southernmost ridge. Tawi-Tawi, the southernmost island of the group, has a serpentine basement-complex core with a limestone covering; this island chain is an important migration route for birds. The largest municipalities in the area are on Jolo; the larger island of Palawan to its north, the coastal regions of the westward-extending Zamboanga Peninsula of Mindanao, the north-eastern part of the island of Borneo were parts of the thalassocratic Sultanate of Sulu.

The archipelago is the home of the indigenous Tausug people. The Tausug language is spoken in the Sulu Archipelago as both first and second languages throughout these islands; the Yakan language is spoken in Basilan Island. Numerous dialects of Sinama are spoken throughout the archipelago, from the Tawi-Tawi Island group, to the Mapun island group, to the coast of Mindanao and beyond; the archipelago is geographically subdivided into several groups, most those around the main islands Basilan and Tawi-Tawi. There are, other groups containing small islands. After that, it became part of the Bruneian Empire before gaining its own independence on 1578; the region became part of the independent Sultanate of Sulu, founded in 1405. The arrival of Western powers became a conflict when the Spanish start to impose the rule of Spanish East Indies over the Sulu Archipelago. Spanish military expeditions against the sultanate were launched over the centuries of the colonial Philippines period; the Moro Rebellion independence movement continued the Islamic Moro conflict, against the United States occupation in areas of the Moro people in the archipelago and southwestern Philippines.

The Sulu Archipelago was part of the Islamic Sultanate of Sulu, founded in 1405 by Shari’ful Hashem Syed Abu Bak’r. The sultanate included portions of Borneo, Mindanao and other islands in the region. From the first Spanish encounters with Jolo island, the Spanish–Moro conflict met firm and organised resistance from the Sultanate of Sulu. Miguel López de Legazpi had established a colony in Cebu in May 1565, however the initial focus of the Spanish conquest to establish the Spanish East Indies was northwards. In June 1578 Francisco de Sande, Governor-General of the Spanish East Indies, dispatched captain Esteban Rodríguez de Figueroa and the Jesuit priest Juan del Campo and the coadjutor Gaspar Gómez to Jolo, resulting in a negotiated compromise where the Sulu sultan paid a regular tribute in pearls; the following year, Figueroa was awarded the sole right to colonise Mindanao. In 1587, during a campaign against Borneo launched by Sande, Figueroa burned down Jolo; the Spaniards left Jolo after a few days.

The Joloanos resolved to resist Spanish intrusions. In response to attacks, Joloanos raided Spanish reducciones. In 1593, the first permanent Roman Catholic mission was established on the Zamboanga Peninsula, three years the Spanish Army launched another attack on Jolo, repelled by the army of Rajah Bongsu. In November 1593, the Spanish Empire sent Juan Ronquillo to Tampakan to thwart the slave raiders; the following year, the Spanish Army troops relocated to Mindanao. In 1598, another expedition was repelled by the Joloanos. In late 1600, Captain Juan Gallinato with a group of about 200 Spanish soldiers attacked Jolo but were unsuccessful. By 1601, after three months of heavy fighting, the Spanish troops retreated. In 1628, a larger raiding force of about 200 Spanish army officers and 1,600 soldiers was organised to attack Jolo to defeat the Moslem slave raiders and traders, but the Spanish again failed to take Jolo. Again on 17 March 1630, a large Spanish force of 2,500 soldiers attacked Jolo but to no avail.

When its commander Lorenzo de Olazo was wounded, the Spaniards retreated. On 4 January 1638, de Corcuera led a naval and military expedition of about 80 ships and 2,000 troops to attack Jolo, but Sultan Wasit put up stiff resistance. However, Sultan Wasit's kuta army suffered a serious epidemic of tropical disease and he and his chieftains sought refuge in the Dungun area of Tawi-Tawi; the Spanish Army occupied Jolo, a small garrison was left there to control the area. The garrison was withered away by frequent raids launched by Sultan Wasit, by 1645, this garrison had been wasted away; this was the first time that Jolo had been occupied by the Spaniards for an appreciable length of time. From 1663 to 1718, an interregnum of peace occurred because the Spanish troops were ordered to abandon the Zamboanga Peninsula, forts south of that—and regroup in Manila to prepare for the impending attack of Koxinga—which never happened. Hostilities resumed in the 18th century, triggered by the 1718 decision by governor Gen

Rachel Baiman

Rachel Baiman is an American singer-songwriter and fiddler based in Nashville, Tennessee. Baiman grew up in Illinois, she has described her father as her mother is a social worker. When she was young, her parents took her to meetings at the Ethical Humanist Society of Greater Chicago, she moved to Nashville at age 18 and held a number of odd jobs over the years including "serving lunch to the tech elite, reading turn of the century novels involving the labor moment." She became an Illinois State Fiddle champion at age 17. Baiman is the co-founder of Folk Fights Back, a musician-led national organization that puts together benefit concerts and awareness events in response to the Trump administration, she performs in the fiddle duo 10 String Symphony with Christian Sedelmyer. Her 2017 album Shame was produced by Mandolin Orange's Andrew Marlin. Baiman has said her songwriting is influenced by Bluegrass and traditional music such as John Hartford as well as contemporary songwriters like Courtney Barnett.

NPR has said her music "captures the spirit of wry truth-telling" and Paste Magazine called her song "Shame" "a potent message from an powerful messenger." Vice's Noisey highlighted her political songwriting saying "Rachel Baiman's'Shame' Will Have You Flipping Authority off One Song at a Time." American Standard Time said the record Shame is "iconoclastic folk that will be handed down in song and record for generations." SoloThanksgiving EP, Free Dirt Records Shame, Free Dirt Records Speakeasy Man, self-produced Official Website

Kartalinsky District

Kartalinsky District is an administrative and municipal district, one of the twenty-seven in Chelyabinsk Oblast, Russia. It is located in the southeast of the oblast; the area of the district is 4,737 square kilometers. Its administrative center is the town of Kartaly. Population: 20,256 . Within the framework of administrative divisions, it has a status of a town with territorial district—a unit equal in status to administrative districts—the full name of, The Town of Kartaly and Kartalinsky District; as a municipal division, it is incorporated as Kartalinsky Municipal District. Законодательное Собрание Челябинской области. Постановление №161 от 25 мая 2006 г. «Об утверждении перечня муниципальных образований Челябинской области и населённых пунктов, входящих в их состав», в ред. Постановления №2255 от 23 октября 2014 г. «О внесении изменений в перечень муниципальных образований Челябинской области и населённых пунктов, входящих в их состав». Вступил в силу со дня официального опубликования. Опубликован: "Южноуральская панорама", №111–112, 14 июня 2006 г

Angelo State University Management Instruction and Research Center

The Angelo State University Management Instruction and Research center was founded in 1975. It is an Agriculture Research Center that concentrates on areas of research involving sheep and cattle production; the center resides on over 6,000 acres of land under long-term lease from the U. S. Army Corps of Engineers, it is located on the shores of O. C. Fisher Lake outside San Angelo, Texas; the research center serves as a full-size working ranch, one of few among U. S. Universities, it includes 150 Rambouillet sheep, 100 Suffolk and hair sheep, 95 Boer goats, 50 Angora goats, over 100 Angus cows. Departments within the MIR include the $1.6 million, 8,000 square feet Food Safety and Product Development Laboratory facility opened in 2005 and the associated ASU Meat Market. Recent published research conducted by the faculty at Angelo State University MIR include: Salisbury, Michael W. May, B. J. Talley, S. J. Carr, M. A. & Engdahl, G. R.. Feedlot Performance and Carcass Characteristics of Feeder Lambs Implanted and Re-implanted with Zeronol.

Texas Journal of Agriculture and Natural Resources, 10, 1-9. Sluiter, R. S. May, B. J. Salisbury, M. W. Scott, C. B. Engdahl, G. R. & Craddock, B. F.. Feedlot Performance and Carcass Traits of Texas Rambouillet Feeder Lambs Implanted With Growth Implants. Texas Journal of Agriculture and Natural Resources, 20, 22-27. Yates, D. T. Salisbury, M. W. & Anderson, H.. Effects of Supplementation of Tascoex on Infertility in Young Male Goats Experiencing Heat Stress. Journal of Animal Science, 85, 171, Supplement 2. Dunbar, N. A. May, B. J. Salisbury, M. W. Scott, C. B. & Schafer, M. T.. Effect of Copper Supplementation on Artificial Insemination Conception Rate of Angus Cows and Feedlot Performance of Angus Bulls. Journal of Animal Science, 85, 173, Supplement 2. Mendoza, N. May, B. J. Salisbury, M. W. Engdahl, G. R. & Hilton, G. G.. The Effect of Protein Level on Feedlot Performance and Carcass Characteristics of Texas Rambouillet Ewes. Journal of Animal Science, 85, 173, Supplement 2. ASU Agriculture MIR Research & Facilities

Tani Tabbal

Tani Tabbal is a jazz drummer who has worked with Roscoe Mitchell, David Murray, Cassandra Wilson. By the age of 14 Tabbal was playing professionally. In his teens he performed with Phil Cohran and the Sun Ra Arkestra. Tabbal has recorded and toured with a wide range of musicians, including Roscoe Mitchell, Anthony Braxton, Oliver Lake, Muhal Richard Abrams, Henry Threadgill, Richard Davis, David Murray, James Carter, Geri Allen, Karl Berger, Evan Parker, Leroy Jenkins, Milt Jackson, Jackie McLean, Dewey Redman and Cassandra Wilson, he was an integral part of the rhythm section of Detroit group Griot Galaxy, along with bassist Jaribu Shahid. In addition, he was in the percussion ensemble "Pieces of Time" along with Andrew Cyrille, Famoudou Don Moye, Obo Addy. In 2001 he was treated for a brain tumour. In 2007, Tani released a solo percussion CD, entitled Before Time After. With Griot Galaxy Kins Opus Krampus Live at the D. I. A. With Barefield-Holland-Tabbal Trio Transdimensional Space Window Live at Nickelsdorfer Konfrontationen With Douglas Ewart and Spencer Barefield Ewart-Barefield-Tabbal Trio With John Lindberg and Rahman Jamaal as JazzHopRevolution Tha Sound of Truth With Geri Allen Open on All Sides in the Middle Twylight Maroons With Spencer Barefield Xenogenesis 2000 Live-Detroit With Karl Berger Stillpoint With James Carter Quartet JC on the Set Jurassic Classics The Real Quiet Storm Conversin' with the Elders In Carterian Fashion With Steve Coleman and Greg Osby as Strata Institute Cipher Syntax With Joe Giardullo Shadow and Light Now Is With Leroy Jenkins The New Chamber Jazz Quintet With John Menegon Search Light Featuring Dewey Redman Soul Advice With Roscoe Mitchell Snurdy McGurdy and Her Dancin' Shoes 3 x 4 Eye More Cutouts Roscoe Mitchell and the Sound and Space Ensembles Sound Ensemble Live in Detroit Live at the Knitting Factory This Dance Is for Steve McCall Nine to Get Ready The Bad Guys Turn Composition/Improvisation Nos. 1, 2 & 3 Far Side Bells for the South Side With David Murray Remembrances David Murray Big Band conducted by Lawrence "Butch" Morris David Murray OctetPicasso David Murray Big Band – South of the Border With Evan Parker and the Transatlantic Art Ensemble Boustrophedon With Hugh Ragin Feel the Sunshine With The Real ShooBee Doo Reminiscing Good to Go With Ray Spiegel Raga Jazz Ray Spiegel Ensemble With Sun Ra Arkestra Beyond the Purple Star Zone Dual Change With Craig Taborn Craig Taborn Trio With Rod Williams Hanging in the Balance Destiny Express With Cassandra Wilson She Who Weeps Official website

Charles B. Fitzsimons

Charles B. Fitzsimons was an Irish actor who emigrated to the United States, where he became a film producer after ending his acting career, he was a younger brother of famed actress Maureen O'Hara. His name was sometimes spelled as FitzSimons. Fitzsimons, an actor and attorney, went to the US in 1951, his previous acting experience was with Dublin's Abbey Theatre. Fitzsimons studied law in Ireland at the National University of Ireland and King's Inns, he was the youngest person to do so at the time. But had to wait until the age of 21 before being able to practice law. Fitzsimons was hired by producer John Ford in a legal capacity, in preparation for the arrival of the cast and crew of the film The Quiet Man for filming in Ireland. Upon their first meeting, Ford believed Fitzsimons would be right for the film role of Forbes in addition to his legal duties. Ford proceeded to hire O'Hara's brother, for the role of Father Paul in the film. James worked at the Abbey in Dublin, but used his mother's maiden name of Lilburn as a professional name.

Both brothers made their film debuts in The Quiet Man and both came to the United States upon completion of the film. In 1957, Maureen O'Hara sued Confidential magazine because of false accusations made about her. Fitzsimons served as his sister's attorney during the trial, he became a Hollywood film actor and a supervising production executive before becoming a producer himself. He served as Executive Director of the Producers Guild of America from 1981 to 1999. In 1989, he received an Honorary Lifetime Membership Award from that organisation. Fitzsimons died from liver failure in 2001, aged 76, he was survived by his wife, Cherie Bromley, daughter. By his first wife Consuelo Vaughn and their four children; as well as his three sisters: Maureen O'Hara, Mrs. Margot Edwards, Sister Mary Margaret, R. S. C. A nun; the Deadly Companions Batman Love American Style Nanny and the Professor The Red Badge of Courage Matt Helm Casablanca Wonder Woman I Was a Male War Bride - Lt. Kelly The Quiet Man - Hugh Forbes What Price Glory?

- Capt. Wickham Les Misérables - Noel - Student Against All Flags - Flag Lieutenant Titanic - Chief Officer Wilde The Desert Rats - Fire Officer The Black Shield of Falworth - Giles Captain Lightfoot - Dan Shanley The Last Hurrah - Kevin McCluskey Charles B. Fitzsimons on IMDb